The city of Anjar is famous for its strong Armenian ties and its stunning Umayyad ruins that are unique in Lebanon. Set among magnificent mountains, it is a perfect example of an exciting retreat boasting a rich history.
Known to many as “Little Greece” due to the small coves and blue and white chalets that dot its coast, Anfeh is not a town that one merely passes through; it is a place so firmly rooted in its history that it becomes endearing, almost magnetic.
Nestled in the northeast of Lebanon, Hermel is brimming with fascinating sites making it an exciting destination for adventure seekers.
Renowned for its clear waters and glittering waves, the coastal town of Amchit is a haven of wonder and beauty. The winding alleyways form a dizzying labyrinth before revealing a deep blue sea that will truly mesmerize you.
Perched on a hilltop 800m above the sea, the northern village of Miziara is home to unusual houses in Lebanon, including one made out of an old airplane.
Located in the Bekaa Valley, Zahle is Lebanon’s third largest city and a hub in the region. The city is surrounded by snow-capped mountains and is renowned for producing a large share of Lebanon’s wine, arak and poetry.
Bkassine (Beit Kassin), an Aramaic-Syriac word meaning “village of the disappeared,” is considered an authentic gem of South Lebanon. Located 70km from Beirut in the Jezzine District, it is surrounded by enchanting views of a century-old seemingly endless pine forest.
Jezzine is Lebanon’s hub for nature tourism due to its breathtaking mountain views, pine forests, and waterfalls. The town and surrounding area have become getaways for visitors seeking a fresh mountain retreat away from the city.
Set in the heart of the Batroun mountains, Douma bears all the hallmarks of a traditional Lebanese village with its quaint houses, streets and market.
The capital of Mount Lebanon until the early 17th century, Baakline is a mountainous oasis of tranquility known for its blue waterfalls.